tv CBS This Morning CBS August 18, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, august 18th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." spanish police kill five suspected terrorists overnight after a second car attack on pedestrians. they say it's connected with the rampage in barcelona that kill at least 13 people and injured more than 100. the victims include people from 24 countries including the u.s. president trump was quick to condemn the spain attacks but his tweets also revived a debunked story about an american general. plus, maryland removes another statue linked to white supremacy overnight while georgia reconsiders the massive confederate monument at stone mountain. we have the forecast for monday's solar eclipse and what
nasa scientists hope to learn by watching the event from 50,000 feet up. but we begin today with "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> what happened? >> all of a sudden we heard lots of people screaming and crying. >> from behind and reason forward. >> a massive manhunt is under way following a deadly terror attack in spain. >> the driver plowed into pedestrian, zigging and zagging through a crowded barcelona street. >> police say they killed five people in the counterterror raid. >> around the world should know the united states and our allies are resolved to find you and bring you to justice. >> the republican senator calls into question the president's comp tensz. >> the president has not yet been able to demonstrate the ability nor some of the competence that he needs to demonstrate in order to be successful. >> the president is also facing criticism for his tweets
defending monuments to confederate icons. >> are they still with this president? >> my constituents? do thigh get frustrated by some tweets? absolutely. but they look at what he's done. support him, no doubt. >> the captain of the uss fitzgerald has been relieved of duty after the horrifying crash that killed seven sailors. >> struggling to control major blazes in central portugal, a warning hotter weather is on the way for the region. >> all that -- >> amy schumer dropped in on judge duty. >> -- and all that matters -- >> there are questions about his stability so he's questioning whether the man with the nuclear launch codes is necessarily stable. >> that's what senator corker said, yeah. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> when we hear about london or paris, stockholm and now barcelona, you can almost start to become numb to it, like this is becoming something normal. we think we mustn't allow it to
become normal. we must talk about it so we remember how tragic these moments are. i want to ask to the rest of the world's outpouring of love and we're thinking of the victims what must be an unimaginable day. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off, so jeff glor is with us here this morning. glad to have you here. the state department just revealed that one american is among those killed in a pair of terror attacks in spain. people in barcelona paused for a minute of silence this morning to remember victims of the deadly attacks. afterward, the crowd erupted in applause to show solidarity with those killed and injured. the death toll is now 14 after a woman died this morning of her injuries in cambrils, spain. the rest were killed in barcelona when a van mowed down
pedestrians on a major boulevard. more than 100 were injured. the victims come from two dozen countries. >> police have killed five suspects and arrested four others, but the driver of that van in barcelona is still at large. debra patta is in barcelona new eyewitness accounts. but first seth doane is in cambrils where police killed the five suspects after second car attack last night. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we were stopped at number of police checkpoints on our way down here, all part of that massive manhunt to try to find at least one terrorist who is still on the run. police say terrorists had planned a wave of attacks. gun fiver was heard from inside the cambrils bar early this morning. outside police had shot dead five attackers after they drove a car into pedestrians in this coastal community. one of those wounded later died. >> everybody was running.
>> reporter: this man witnessed the police operation and captured these images on his cell phone. >> shouting at the guy, then shots were fired who then fell down and within two seconds he stood back up and again stepped over the fence, charged the police again, and the police then fired more shots and then he fell down again. >> reporter: this eyewitness said he saw suspects wearing suicide vests, we were worried so we hid, he said. those veststonated by a bomb squad and determined to be fake. authorities say the attack in cambrils was linked to the one in barcelona, which unfolded just eight hours earlier. the attackers in that truck jumped the curb at the busy las ramblas in the heart of barcelona, plowing into pedestrians. those injured and dying were left bloodied and scattered along the street, popular with tourists.
it had zigzagged for seven blocks, apparently trying to hit as many people as possible. the driver of the van was seen escaping on foot. this man, driss oukabir, has been linked to the hiring of the vehicle and was questioned by police, but the driver remains at large. spanish media report it would be his brothder, musa. catalunya's police chief said both incidents were carried out by a terror cell of at least eight people who had been planning the attacks for some time and linked them to an explosion wednesday which leveled a house and was originally reported simply as a gas explosion. isis has claimed responsibility for these attacks. cbs news has learned it might not just be attacks inspired by isis but perhaps carried out by isis itself. as you can see, people here are just stunned at this idyllic beach community, wondering how something like this could happen. >> all right. seth doane, thank you. reporting from cambrils. we'll talk about that.
we want to g from there to barcelona, about 62 miles north. it is spain's second large st city and a major destination for tourists around the world. debra is there talking to survivors. >> reporter: incredible scenes here atlas ram blas where hundreds of barcelona residents have turned out clapping and chanting, i am not afraid, in open defiance of thursday's attack. packed with tourists from around the world, las ramblas turned into carnage, bodies strewn around the street as people went panicked in all directions. native new yorker alex is on holiday in spain with his family. it was a belated celebration for his younger sister's birthday. >> within seconds it was panic. >> reporter: they arrived atlas ram blas in a tour bus just as a
terrorist van began mowing down pedestrians. >> upon impact you just started seeing bodies and people sprinting. you could tell that was the definition of fear. >> his biggest concern is for his sister. he recorded this video as they made their escape. >> i said do everything i said. i said you and i are one person now. you do what i do, listen to what i say, and don't go anywhere without me. >> reporter: another was skateboarding down the road when people began screaming and running for their lives. he didn't stop to look but ran to safety into a nearby theater. >> when i was inside the theater, they were treating a small girl outside and she was probably from the age of, i don't know, 6 or 7 and she was screaming her eyes out in pain. >> cyril says he cannot block out the horrifying images that he saw yesterday but people in barcelona, he says, will not be defined by fear.
e during the chaos, many families were separated from each other including an australian boy still missing. his family desperately appealing for information on his whereabouts. >> debra, thank you. extra police officers are on pa patrol this morning here in new york city the wake of those attacks in spain. cbs news national security analyst fran townsend was homeland security and counterterrorism adviser to president george w. bush. fran, good morning. >> good morning. >> first with the news. u.s. law enforcement officials telling cbs news this morning that they have indications this was more than just an inspired isis attack. what does that mean? >> if you look at the events as they unfolded, you had the house which blew up when they failed to put together these gas canisters probably for a car bomb. then you had the tragic sort of seven-block, right, rage of this car, killing 14.
you also had on cambrils last night another car attack, people injured. you've got five dead there. they were wearing suicide belts. you look at the chronology, this was a fairly large cell, had to have been in place for a while, pretty good planning although their execution of the explosive elements was not so good. so i think that this looks like a you're hearing from law enforcement now much more directly controlled than just merely inspired. this wasn't somebody who got up and decided to take a car and ram it in a crowd. this was much more deliberate. >> is that the way it's going to go down these day, fran, just get in a car, a vehicle, and mow people down? there's story in "the washington post" this morning that people in the area were upset there weren't barricades in place to prevent this. >> we've seen, you know, whether it's in great britain or france more and more areas that are restricted, you know, there are no vehicles where there are pedestrians gathered. >> times square.
>> correct. i think you'll see more and more of this. it's difficult. once somebody gets the car and decides to use it as weapon, it's almost impossible to prevent them unless you have barriers. >> this was a reasonably large cell. this could easily have been much worse. >> that's right. the these guys had successfully executed on the explosives, you can imagine instead of just -- i don't want to minimize it -- using the car as the the weapon, imagine if the car had exploded in a large public area. >> they didn't have automatic weapons. this cell seems to be similar to the size of the one in france two years ago. those guys had automatic weapons. not these guys. why? >> we need to know more about the individuals who have been killed and are at large. i expect the cell will be to comprised not only of spaniards but probably moroccans coming from north africa. tt sort of f extremists, you have to cross a body of water, it is more difficult, and typically the spanish, between 2013 and 2016, have arrested 178 extremists.
40% of them have been moroccans, 40 spaniards. they're going to want to understand the composition of this cell, their travel patterns, communication, and how they were able to coordinate and get the component parts for the suicide belts and the gas cans. >> they have people in custody, that has to be an advantage for law enforcement. >> absolutely. most times you see everybody is dead. this is an advantage for intelligence community. >> fran townsend, thank you. president trump quickly condemned the attack in barcelona. he tweeted that the u.s. will do whatever is necessary to help. earlier this week, the president waited two days to condemn a white supremacist accused of plowing his car into a crowd of protesters in charlottesville, virginia. mr. trump then blamed both sides for that violence. margaret brennan is near the trump national golf club in new jersey as the president gets ready for an important national security meeting. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. aed in the fallout, chief of staff general john kelly and president trump will soon head to camp david to try to focus in
on what may be one of the most consequential decisions of this embattled young presidency. will u.s. troops stay or go from afghanistan? >> we are coming very close to a decision. >> reporter: today at camp david defense secretary james mattis and the president's top national security advisers will press him to decide whether to add to or withdraw the more than 8,000 u.s. troops in afghanistan. mr. trump has made clear his frustration with the war. >> i want to find out why we of been there for 17 years. >> reporter: last month the president rejected a plan approved by his national security team and began to consider an idea from strategist steve bannon, who proposed sending over 5,000 private contractors rather than u.s. troops. an idea pitched by blackwater founder eric prince, who recently spoke with "cbs this morning." >> 16 years is enough. we have another trillion particulars in health care costs that we're going to owe for the afghan war, so let's bring it to a close.
>> reporter: the president has avoided cameras in recent days but has not been silent. he condemned barcelona's attack telling his twitter followers to study what general pershing of the united states did to terrorists. reviving a debunked legend about an american general shooting muslim soldiers in the philippines, a story he resurrected from the campaign trail. >> shot each man with a bullet that was covered with pig's blood. e. >> reporter: that type of incendiary rhetoric combined with the delayed response for charlottesville led members of his own party, including senator bob corker, to question his leadership. >> the president has not yet been able to demonstrate the stability nor some of the competence that he needs to demonstrate in order to be successful. >> reporter: those are extraordinary remarks from the typically sir sum speccircumspe corker.
and tim scott, another republican, said the president's moral authority has been compromised. norah, there's a lot of requests from the president's own party for the president to change course. >> thank you. breaking news from finland where an attacker stabbed people this morning. reports say several people with knives rampaged through the area. police say one man is in custody after an officer shot him in the leg. they are telling people to stay away from the city center. the navy is punishing nearly a dozen american service members for their role in the crash between the "uss fitzgerald" and a cargo ship off the sea of japan. a newly released report details the moment they collided with a philippine container ship in june. seven u.s. soldiers were killed. they were asleep at the time. the container ship punched a 17 by 13-foot hole in the fitzgerald's hull in the area where 35 sailors were sleeping flooded in less than a minute.
the seven sailors close toast the impact drowned. the 28 in the same apartment made it out alive. the captain of the ship, commander bryce benson, and two top sea members were relieved of duty. gary rehm was laid to rest at arlington national cemetery on tuesday. excitement is building across the country for monday's rare total solar eclipse. we're going the bring you the best views in a two-hour special report that starts at 10:00 a.m. pacific time on monday. chief weather caster lonnie quinn is here with a unique look at how it's all going to go down. >> an idea of what you're going to experience and where you live. we have set up this system in studio 57. we all know that the earth revolves around the sun and the moon revolves around the earth but at least twice a year they fall into alignment and you get
some kind of eclipse, be it a lunar eclipse or solar eclipse. the total solar eclipse, that's the big show and that's where the moon completely blocks out the sun. it's only possible because even though sun is 400 times larger than this little moon, the moon is 400 times closer to the earth. as a result from our perspective when we look at the die skye, the sun and the moon look like they're about the same size. when that sun hits the moon and casts its shadow on the earth, you get a couple of different types of shadows. number one mos of you are going to see a large partial shadow you see a portion of the sun but a select few are going to get to see the umbra, and that's nature's big event, where the moon xleeptly blocks out the sun, calm toadal ti and the area it hits on the earth is known as the path of totality. monday it goes from oregon to south carolina. so charleston, south carolina, you'll gt a bona fide 100% solar eclipse. if you go to places like portland, oregon, 99.5%.
the you g away from this line to the north or to the south you'll get a lower percentage, about 90% of the sun is covered in seattle, den version atlanta, and the further away you go from that line the percentages continue to g down. 75% of the sun is covered in san francisco and philadelphia and further away you go from that the percentages continue to g down. but everybody in this country is going to see something on monday. so get out there and check it out. the big question now becomes what's the weather going to be like along that path of totality? what we of done is put together a map showing you where we believe the cloud cover will be. of course cloud cover is going to make this a problem. it looks like the best viewing is going to be around the pacific northwest. but as you make that push towards nebraska, it looks like you have a pretty thick deck of clouds and that will make it tough to view. as you go through the tennessee valley, looks great there. as you get to south carolina, becomes an issue, not so much inland, but looks like right
along the coast. i was just talking about charleston, south carolina. it looks like charleston, the forecast. monday total tay will be for quite a bit of cloud cover, even a rain chance. i of put together a list of wh gets the best and who gets the most challenging skies overhead. oregon, looks great. totality will be anywhere from say 1 to 2 1/2 minutes, 10:19 to 10:21, your local time in madras, oregon, literally daytime to night time, you can see stars in the sky. it will be great. sun valley, idaho, great. nashville, tennessee, greenville, south carolina, looking pretty good. the difficult spots would be places like charleston, south carolina, where that cloud cover is going to be in place, grand isle, nebraska, st. joseph, missouri, columbia, south carolina, as well. keep your guys to the sky. over to you, jeff. >> we're not in the select few class. >>, no but we'll still see something. >> that's right. >> nasa will launch two eclipse chasing aircraft to follow the
hackers are targeting hospitals to steal medical records and sell them for big profits. ahead, cbsn on assignment. we visit one hospital wherecomp six weeks. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" is sponsored by kohl's. plus get kohl's cash too. game on. kohl's. taking over 7,000 maria's steps each day.o, and she does it in any shoes she wants, with lasting comfort. only dr. scholl's stylish step has insoles that are clinically proven to provide all-day comfort. dr. scholl's. born to move. introducing colgate total advanced health mouthwash. just shake to activate its unique formula that removes 24x more bacteria.
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been shot... one has died. it happened last night at taylor and seventh street in san jose.. one person has been detained good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. two off-duty oakland firefighters have been shot. one has died. it happened last night at taylor and 7th street in san jose. one person has been detained but police are looking for more suspects. service for the north bay smart train is expected to start august 25. commuters will be able to catch trains at penn station from san rafael to the sonoma county airport. this is expected to ease traffic on highway 101. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
will re-open. also, we have a traffic alert along 680. southbound direction. southbound traffic on the right side of your screen there in the red. 40-minute ride from 80 towards marina vista all due to a big rig fire. one lane closed. one lane open. expect delays heading into benicia. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. good morning. we are seeing delays at sfo because flights are having trouble coming through because of the low cloud ceiling. sunshine inland. concord now 61. oakland 56. cooler there. early clearing today. temperatures will be a little bit above average for the inland areas. along the coast, temperatures right there in the mid-60s. 84 though in santa rosa. ♪[ music ]
what do you think of the comparison of washington and lee that the president is making? do you think that is on any firm ground? >> the difference is that general washington founded the country. he was and did everything as that first president because he knew everybody was watching him. as he was founding the country and laid the cornerstone for the country and what he did before hand in fighting the revolution but also in the way he behaved in office. and so by contrast, general lee was an open rebellion against that thing that washington built and for the purposes of keeping an institution that is a prt of america's original seasin. they're not comparable at all.
and so that's the way i feel about that compariso. [ applause ]. >> that's the way he feels about this comparison. that of course is our john dickerson on stephen colbert's couch last night but in a couple minutes he'll be here at our table. >> i don't think he was expressing an opinion. i think he was expressing a fact. >> i love he even expressed the fact because so many people are conflating the two and e it's great he put it in perspective, there is a big difference, people, and he just laid it out nicely. >> just a minor point. >> just a little nugget. crack open your history books. looking forward to seeing john dickerson here. welcome back to "cbs this morning." three organizations have now canceled plans to hold upcoming events at the president's mar-a-lago club. that's in florida. >> the american cancer society, israel's equivalent of the red cross, and the cleveland clinic all pulled plans to hold galas at the club. this follows the president's controversial comments about the vie listens in charlottesville.
the american cancer cited value and commitment to diversity as a reason for the change. ta big deal because for many years they of had their fund-raising gala there. >> sends a message. other headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on conflicting u.s. statements about containing the north korean nuclear threat. steve bannon says there's no military solution, he said that in an interview this week mep said withdrawing u.s. troops from south korea in exchange for nuclear freeze should be considered. but joint chiefs chairman joseph dunford thinks military action is possible and says u.s. troops are not going anywhere. defense secretary james mattis and secretary of state rex tillerson agree with dunford. research reported by the sydney morning herald says scientist may have found a cure for peanut allergy. they mix peanut flour with a pro pro-biotic found in yogurt. it eased how it responds in the immune systems of kids.
nearly all are still able to eat peanuts now. and "the baltimore sun" says the statue of u.s. chief justice roger tawney was removed from the maryland statehouse grounds overnight. tawney wrote the dred scott decision which upheld slavery. there are an estimated 1,500 confederate symbols on display in the united states. more than half a dozen of them in at least four states have been taken down since saturday's violence in charlottesville, virginia. proposals have been made to remove several others and one is georgia's stone mountain, america's largest confederate monument. manuel bojorquez is there with a the renewed debate over its future. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the entire carved surface of stone mountain spans three acres and is larger than mt. rushmore. i t depicts lee, davis and stonewall jackson. there are we newed calls to change that. across the country confederate statues are being pulled down,
hoisted up, a driven away. but at georgia's stone mountain, removing a memorial is a bit more complicated. when you look at that carving, what do you see? >> i see three white men on horses fighting a battle that ended 140 years ago. >> it's his petition to remove the monument. >> images and monuments and statues are representations of individuals that wanted to maintain and keep a way of life that treated african-americans as noncitizens, and we want those images removed from public spaces. >> how can you remove it? >> the same way it was placed there. using stone cutters. snoosh the mountain is considered the birthplace of the modern ku klux klan more than a century ago and where white supremacists clashed with counterprotesters in 2017. the controversy hasn't stopped it from becoming the state's most visited attraction, that
even includes a laser light to show. >> we understand the sensitiveies of the carving. >> reporter: john bankhead is with the stone mountain organization. >> any changes to the park would have to come through the state legislature and changed with the law. >> do you see that happening in the future? >> no, i don't. >> reporter: bertram hayes-davis is the great great grandson of confederate president jefferson davis. while he believes confederate monuments should be removed from public spaces he thinks differently about to stone mountain. >> because of the significance of that sculpture as an artwork, i think it appeases a lot of people to look at that and i think t should remain where it is. >> reporter: one person urging people to move past it is civil rights icon andrew young who feels there are bigger battles. still, this remains a big rally for hate groups. a kkk member filed a request for a permit to burn a cross on top of the mountain in october. it was denied. >> manuel, thank you.
the medical industry is becoming a popular target for hackers. exports say it's all about profits. hackers on average can sell credit card numbers for 10 to 15 cents each. but a medical record could be worth anywhere from $30 and $500. reena ninan has more. buffalo, new york, hackers took down the computer system for six weeks. here's a preview. >> reporter: from here at eerie county medical center, the level one trauma center, their entire system was hacked. the medical industry is the new number one target for hackers. all organizations have reported at least one cyberattack. the largest american hospital hacked this year was this 550-bed facility in buffalo. >> all the screens were black. all the computer screens were turned off. >> that's all ominous.
all black? >> everything we had. essentially unplugged from the system. >> reporter: dr. jennifer pew runs the e.r. she was on staff the morning hackers sent this ransomware message demanding $44,000 in bitcoin to the hospital data being held hostage. they went back to pen and paper for six weeks until the systems were back on line. >> i think it's disgusting. they're attacking some of the most vulnerable members of society by coming after a hospital. >> this is a form of terrorism. these are criminals. in our case, we decided not pay that ransom but make no mistake about it, this definitely affected our organization and it's going to cost us a lot of money in the long run. >> thomas is the hospital's ceo. the u.s. government has a long-standing policy when terrorists kidnap americans. you don't pay a ransom.
should that be the same case when they steal medical records? >> i think hospitals have to make their own decisions. we didn't because it was a matter of integrity for the institution. >> reporter: reg harnish is one who leads a cybersecurity firm that got the hospital systems online. he says attacks like these are just the beginning. >> i think it gets a little scarier from here, honestly. imagine that physician, clinical staff, nurse, came in one day and instead of the data being crypted or unavailable, it was all wrong. prescriptions, allergy, which leg to amputate. imagine all of the data was just wrong and you didn't know which data was wrong. >> you can see reema's full report monday night on the next cbsn on assignment airs 10:00, 9:00 central on cbs and on our streaming network cbsn. only a handful of americans will experience the most impressive views of next week's total solar eclipse. we're not talking about the path of totality but nasa researchers in specially modified planes and
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gee goo evening. parts of america went out. there was a great swath of shadow up to 190 miles wide cut across the continent from the coast of oregon to greenland. it was the last total eclipse of the sun untull the year 2017. >> there you go. the year 2017. legendary cbs anchor walter kron kick lead the coverage in 1979. on monday a total eclipse will travel coast to coast for the first time in 99 years. nasa scientists will use specially equipped aircraft to get an up close view. david begnaud is live with a
special ambitious experiment. david. >> reporter: there are two aft craft that will flying 50,000 feet above the clouds and turbulencele you have two guys on board, the pilot in the front and the journalist in the back. they've taken the nose cone off this. it's go time for nasa's strat s stratospheric air force science team they're going on an atmospheric research ride. their ride is a 1960s air force jet called a bomber jet. during monday's total eclipse, these same planes will serve the very same purpose. >> you're not wearing the moon
suit but you'll wear the glasses. >> yes. >> reporter: he's one of four nasa flight crew members who will be chasing the eclipse over missouri, illinois, and kentucky at 460 miles per hour. >> my job is to calibrate and initialize the camera payload that will be used to look at the eclipse. that includes focusing in. >> you don't get a plane ride. >> unfortunately i don't. >> reporter: amir csapi will be leading it. >> during a regular day the sky is so bright you can't see the corona but during a total eclipse, it becomes visible. it will lead to a better understanding of flares. >> which affects the public how? >> they can cause black jouds of
radio communications. it can cause power outages by knocking out power grids. >> the best way to understand what erupts off the sun's corona to photograph it over long periods of time. but gronld base cameras will only have two minutes of total eclipse time because two of these planes will be flying tandem, it will give these scientists an unprecedented look at it. >> when we stitch together the onner is evacuations from both o the airplanesing we'll be getting 30 photographs a second. that's about 29,000 photographs between two airplanes. >> monday we'll be showing you live images. norah, where they will be at 50,000 feet, it will be 30 times
darker than on the ground. >> did you know that? >> did not but now i to because david tells us things we did not. >> at some point you reach a articulator level where you can't reach any dark. >> you see the stars. >> this will be the most heavily studied event. contributing scientist michu kaku will have more. up next, what comedian amy schuler was doing in judge
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the deadly shooting of a 29- year-old father in hayward. police say "daniel good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. three suspects are under arrest in connection with the deadly shooting of a 29-year-old father in hayward. police say that daniel del toro was pushing his bake buy in a stroller when he was gunned down last month near well low and meekland avenues. people pushing for california to secede from the united states have filed a new ballot measure to support the cause. it calls for a u.s. constitutional convention to create a clear path for states to gain full independence from the united states. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. this is the new comfort food.
shut down both directions of highway 4 near discovery bay. chp providing traffic control in the area. right now, the closures are tracy boulevard and the detours along roberts road. heading to 680, starting to move again but we are still in the red. 36 minutes southbound on the right side of your screen there. as you make your way from 80 to marina vista. and 880 through oakland. looking like the nasty nimitz especially in that northbound direction. so right now, looks like still that low cloud ceiling across sfo. but most of the bay area seeing some sunshine early today. getting some early clearing out there. you can see it on our satellite- radar, how it's moving out west into the ocean burning off soon today. we have high pressure right across the pacific. that's going to mean warmer air heading our way for the weekend. so should be a nice one. here's a look ahead for the next few days. temperatures above average, cooler monday, tuesday with the cooler air.
good morning to our viewers in tesday august 18th, 2017. welcome back to cbs this morning. ahead the latest from spain on the terror cell that's blamed for two deadly attacks on tourists there and we're three days away and counting from the big solar eclipse. he is here to show us what scientists want to learn from this spectacular show. he says it's on his bucket list but first it's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> all part of that massive manhunt to try to find at least one terrorist who is still on the run. >> hundreds turned out clapping andg am not afraid. >> u.s. law enforcement officials telling cbs news this
morning that they have indications that this was more than an inspired isis attack. >> fairly large cell. had to have been in place for awhile. >> good planning. this looks much more directly controlled than merely inspired. >> john kelly will have to focus on one of the most consequential decisions of this presidency. will u.s. troops stay or go from afghanistan? >> this is going to be a heck of an event for us and everybody in this country is going to see something on monday. get out there and check it out. the big question is what is the weather going to be like. >> people in barcelona pause for a minute of silence this morning. >> people here determined to make a show in barcelona that terrorism will not win that they will come back. they will defy the terrorists. >> >> the state department
confirms at least one american was killed and one side in a second attack. law enforcements tell cbs news there's intelligence that indicates this may have been an actual isis cell and not just an isis inspired attack. >> the tacker drove on to the walk way in a major blvld in spain's second largest city. this morning hundreds of people in barcelona paused for a minute of silence and then broke out in applause. the same terror cell was blamed for that second attack about 60 miles from barcelona. an injury woman died just a few hours ago. >> good morning.
>> police say they shot and killed five suspected terrorists and with that may have saved much growing casualty numbers from that. those suspected terrorists were wearing suicide vests that wound up being fake but eyewitnesses said they saw those vests. they hid. they were worried. and police are saying that this is a linked to the attack in barcelona which unfold ld just about 8 hours earlier around 5:00 p.m. yesterday when that van jumped the curve in a busy part of barcelona. and into a crowd of people. eyewitnesses say it appeared to be ailing at people trying to get out of the way. the suspect drove 7 blocks before taking off on foot. authorities say this may have been part of the terrorist cell of at least 8 people that may have been trying to carry out another attack using gas can nis administers. that's earlier in the week on wednesday a house was levered after an explosion kwh was a gas
explosion but may have been linked to the attacks. >> president trump quickly condemned the terror attack in barcelona and told the people of barcelona be tough and strong we love you. more republicans are criticizing mr. trump for blaming white supremacists and counter protestors in charlottesville last weekend. he says the president is damaging his own position. >> his comments on monday were strong and his comments on tuesday started erasing the comments that were strong. what we want to see from our president is clarity and moral authority and that moral authority is compromised when tuesday happens. there's no question about that. >> scott says he'll keep working with the president if he wants to take up issues that make the country better. >> cbs news chief washington correspondent and face the nation anchor joins us at the table to continue the
discussion. always good to see you. >> good to see you. >> then you have senator bob corker say that he doesn't think the president's demonstrated the stability or the confidence to be successful in this job. this is a big deal, why. >> well, two things. it's who is saying the remarks and the nature of them. the first is that senator corker is not a hot head in the traditional usual suspects category. always criticizing the president for everything he does. senator scott is not in that category either so it's rare for him to criticize him but also it's the nature of the decree teak which is not just about the reaction to the events but it's a broader critique about the stability and compatibility between his natural instincts and the job that he holds and wlits possible to fit those natural impulses into that job and the country will be in great barrel. >> are you hearing others share this view that are wondering about his stability?
it's carefully considered in a methodical decree teak. >> he now insulted more republicans than democrats on his twitter feed even within his own white house staff. the isolation grows. while the president is isolated there's people that believe he is started by the media and now joined by some people and so there are some that say there's
a dangerous world out there and while we find the behavior of the president objectionable he is still the president. there's still terrorists and still an iran deal we don't like. >> a majority of republicans support what he said about charlottesville. the overwhelming majority of democrats disagree with what he said. again the issue politicized. >> that's where somebody like senator corker matters because he is break out of the usual trajectory these things go in but at the moment people are pretty much into where you sit is where you stand. >> let's talk about substance in terms of the decision this weekend in camp david afghanistan. big deal. >> big deal and for two reasons,
one there is the big deal at the center of the policy after 16 years does america still have interest in afghanistan and is america willing to commit itself to afghanistan? but then it's also, it's making the decision within the advisors the president has there's real conflicts inside the administration. so this is a model to be made by the president in his administration and whether he can make it effectively is one of the things somebody like bob corker were risk about. >> we'll have a lot to discuss on sunday. that's right. so sunday on face the nation john will speak with republican senator tim scott of south carolina and tim cain of
millions of americans will cram small towns to witness monday's total solar eclipse. cbs news contributor is right here in our toyota green room. ahead why he says the event will be something you want to share with your grand kids. plus, gayle has interesting questions. you're watching cbs this morning. c b cbs's miku is next. plus we'll have questions. you're watching "cbs this morning." ?
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sn and the earth on monday. k ouill block out sunlight and carey t y create a shadow that will move from coast-to-coast the first time. it will move east through a 70 p.m.wide path. 14 states from oregon to south totalna will witness the total eclipse. p.m. i around 3:00 p.m. in the east and noon in the west. rbs news science and futurist is a professor at the city university of new york and he is just mildly excited. >> i told people you were giddy. is giddy good? >> first of all this should be witheryone's bucket list. as have to see it. spirituiphysicists and this is ikeut as close as a scientist can get with a spiritual theerience. you feel like you're at one with the universe. goosebumrces in your sunglasses. it's incredible. >> it did give me goose bumps.
for him it's like christmas morning. he's coming in on his day off because he wants to see it. hiss that excited. you said it's on your bucket list so for those of us that may not be as excited as you are, there maybe people like that, what should we be look for? how do we wrap our brans arouind what is happening here. >> it's a cosmic consequence. nge sun is 400 times farther away than the moon but also 400 times bigger than the moon and the two numbers cancel exactly and that's why the moon is going so go right in front of the sun. sun. is a cosmic consequence and here we are to witness something coincidet in your own backyard. >> what has science learned from here you are topses? >> first of all, the fact that years agore years ago was the beginning ofs astronomy. and was in front of the sun.
now we want to know about the atmosphere. it is too hot for its own good. it's about a million degrees but the surface of the sun is only 10,000 degrees. they're trying to figure out why the atmosphere is much hotter than the surface of the sun. it's responsible for solar flair. solar flare that could knockout our satellites and power stations. this is practical. we have to understand the atmosphere to understand these giant discharges which could influence our satellites. >> you already have your sunglasses. >> all set to go. alrou really cannot look at it havctly. >> you may suffer retnal damage. get your sunglasses that are iso certified and for 2:40 seconds you'll commune with the universe. >> i can't wait to talk to you afterwards. >> and during. >> and during.
>> thank you. cbs news will bring you a special report on the total solar ellipse. you can watch it airing monday at 10:00 a.m. pacific time right here on cbs. >> because even if you're not in the path of totality you'll still see something. >> that's right. >> anyone in the continental u.s. >> i will be watching. thank you very much. the final protest in charlottesville launched intense discussion about race in this country. there they are. they're in our toyota green room to discuss ahead what they believe is missing in our conversation about racism. and it was ceremonial first pitch that missed the strike zone by a lot. the reunion and unfortunate bystander. >> that's nuts. >> nora o'donnell. pitcher and the photographer. >> watch it hit him in the --
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♪ this month marks the 20th anniversary of the death of princess diana. she was just 20 years old when she married prince charles. there were signs of trouble in the relationship even before she walked down the aisle at st. paul's cathedral in london. cbs will broadcast an encore of our two-hour special, the life, death and legacy of the woman who became the people's princess. here's a look.
>> reporter: at a dinner in buckingham palace, charles asked diana to be his wife. >> they were really kind of strangers. they were only together 12 times before they proposed. >> reporter: t12 times? it was apparent the newly engaged couple didn't know each other well in this awkward moment. >> i suppose in love. >> whatever in love means. >> whatever love means. instead of saying, of course, i mean, why go there? >> reporter: diana moved into buckingham palace to prepare to be a princess but her prince never seemed to be around. >> diana couldn't understand this. why aren't we spending time together? so she was kind of left to her own devices. >> reporter: during that time, day diana found a bracelet in his drawer that he made for his ex-girlfriend, camila. >> she found this. he said, yes, i am giving this
to camila and i'm taking it to her. she was, understandably, quite furious. this jealousy became a canker in the relationship very, very early. >> reporter: riddled by insecurity, diana's weight dropped 14 pounds. >> she was having an episode of bulimia, throwing up the night before his wedding. >> reporter: and charles was crying. >> there were tears streaming down his face. sir, what's wrong? he said, is it possible to love two women at the same time? >> reporter: the very next day, he would be married. >> you can see an encore of our special, princess diana, her life, her death, the truth, tomorrow night here on cbs. i'm struck she was only 20 years old when she was married and they'd only seen each other 12 times. >> and he was in love with
another woman. crackdown from s-f-p-d. a special ta good morning, it's 8:5. i'm michelle griego. a string of violent crimes on muni buses has prompted a crackdown from sfpd. a special task force identified several suspects including this man police say his alleged accomplices were three juveniles including a 13-year- old girl. oakland's two-day art & soul festival kicks off tomorrow with food and dance. organizers encouraging festival-goers to take bart because many streets will be closed. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. this is the new comfort food.
good morning. 8:27. ee continue to track delays for drivers heading along 680. it's been a pretty rough day along that stretch due to an earlier big rig fire. at one point all southbound 680 lanes were closed. now one open, one remains closed at marshview road. the backup stretches all the way to i-80. it's about 35 minutes down towards marina vista. give yourself some extra time if you are heading in that direction. a fatal accident has shut down both directions of highway 4. this is right at tracy boulevard. it's out near discovery bay. expect delays. chp providing traffic control in the area. san mateo bridge, out of hayward heading into foster city, we have westbound traffic on the right in the green. but reports of a new accident 101 at 92 could slow you down.
the nimitz, northbound direction 23 minutes on up towards the maze from 238 and the bay bridge toll plaza, no signs of red, but stuck in the yellow. neda? >> all right. taking a look at the sunrise today, yes, it's going to be sunny for most of the bay area. but not quite along the coast. taking a look here at transamerica pyramid, covered in fog for the next couple of hours. temperatures in the low 60s now for concord, 56 oakland. san francisco 59 degrees. winds picking up today between 5 to 10 miles per hour right now. but we are going to see those gusts up to 25 to 30 especially in fairfield. here's a look at the high temperatures today. 87 concord. 71 oakland. so a little warmer especially on the inland areas than what we're used to. that warm air sticks around through the weekend with cooling by monday. it's friday, everyone! hope you get a chance to enjoy this weekend. there's a lot of activities happening especially in the form of football. raiders 9ers here in town on saturday and the weather is going to be sunny in the 60s.
♪ >> big news, he's never been in the crosswalk. it's one thing on a stage air conditioning, broadway like, it's another thing when people are shouting obscenities out of a window at you because they don't get it. >> this is the dawning of the age of aquarius. aquarius. ♪ >> let's go. let's go. >> well, that, you knew that was james corden but i kept thinking where was lin manuel miranda.
>> he has the long hair. what was up with the big afro wig. >> you know when you're in traffic and you're like all right got to get going. >> we have to go but you can say this about them they have a good time. >> they have a very good time. >> welcome back to cbs this morning. something that's not been a good time is what happened in charlottesville. week. we talked about it every single day and there is a great podcast called still processing. they're from the new york times are the ones that -- hello you two. >> hi guys. >> hi, gayle. >> are the ones behind the podcast. they're going to join us at the table to continue the discussion. really, really provocative things to say. >> the philadelphia inquirer will pay $465 million. regular say it overbilled for its allergy treatment.
epipen's price was raised to more than $600 last year. the statement from mylan ceo says bringing closure to this matter is the right course of action. >> the portland press herald says spring water done come from springs. the class action suit seeks at least $5 million in damages from poland spring's parent company nestle. the similar case was settled in 2003. nestle is bottling common ground water. the product is 100% spring water and that it meets all federal standards. >> st. louis post dispatch says there's a rally cat custody battle between cardinals and feral cat outreach group. running on the field before the cardinals in a game winning grand slam home run. the group is caring for the cat. it says finding the right home is the most important thing but a cardinals official says the team has been assured the cat
will be returning. my goodness. >> i like your sports calling. it's the rhythm. >> she is multitalented. >> as gayle knows in case something doesn't workout here i have a career as a sports broadcaster. >> yankees red sox series. >> they take a critical look at cultural issues in their popular podcast called still processing. they have discussed a wide range of subjects since the first episode last year from climate change to kanye west. this week's episode was poniant as they discuss the violence in charlottesville. >> every time these things come up i get down because it forces me to remember how little people understand about the history of this country. that they want to fight for. >> willfully don't understand. >> wesley and jenna join us to discuss. welcome to you both. >> hey, everybody. >> jenna, let's start with you.
uva graduate and i'm wondering what this was like for you to watch your campus. >> so unsettling and so distrusting. >> i saw the photo of the people with the tiki torches. >> tiki company says listen, these are not our believes. yet you look at this and you say you were not surprised. i was surprised to hear you say that. why were you not surprised? >> charlottesville is a town that really styled itself as sort of a liberal arts haven. >> it's a very cultural safe space but the history of charlottesville is very dark and has really predicated itself on the exclusion of discrimination and just removal of black citizens throughout it's entire history and charlottesville has a chapter of the kkk from back in the day so that history is still very rooted so there's a lot of racial tensions under the surface. >> that was not surprising.
when you look at the tape, it was whites against whites and for many people i received calls that say who is who. that struck you as well. >> yeah. the optics of these clashes have tended to be in the history of this country like optically very easy to distinguish who is on which side. it's law enforcement turned against black people and black people confronting law enforcement. >> many of the civil rights clashes. the sit ins. >> and this is a civil rights clash but it primarily and like refreshingly we would say involves white people. and this is going -- that there's ever going to be any solution to this or we're going to get any closer to resolving this i have to think that white people have to may a majorly significant part. we're not talking about the passing of legislation. we're talking about trying to figure out how to repress these dark forces or dispel them. >> entirely. >> or to enlighten them about what actually isn't happening.
>> getting white players to join that. >> a few, to take us down because it's a big deal. >> he's not going to go over the white house. for example. we talk about sports. >> he's not going to the white house for the kennedy center. she's not going to the white house either. would it have made a difference to you if president trump strongly condemned the protestors? in his mind he thinks he he has done that wesley. >> yeah but he also equated them with the white supremacists. so i think that the equivocation is the thing bothering everybody that is bothered by this. it's also the degree in which he done seem to have the capacity to empathize with anybody.
>> and others have pointed this out to the extent to which he is willing to double down on culture wars the more he feels threatened. do you sense that and what does that portend then. >> whose culture are we talking about? that raises the question of what do we mean when we say american culture. that's an interesting thing to look at right. >> because i think when people think of american culture, there are generations of people that still think of it as white culture. >> right. >> so there's no aspect of american culture that would involve black culture that wouldn't also just be called black culture. so i think that there's a lot of language that we have to deal with. i also think that, i mean, i really honestly think that having -- every time something like this happens we have to have a real conversation. that's not really it. it's like there's always a black person involved in one of these dialogues and i actually think that we should take a vacation from having any conversations
and let white people talk it out. >> it's important to note too, it's like, i'm glad that white people went to protest the protest, right and to protest the rally but it's easy to show up and hold a sign. it's a lot harder to protest the repeal of voting rights act, police brutality. >> you want people to be active. >> yes, be active. don't put up a social media post or hold a sign, do something. that's what i'm waiting to see. >> on a local level too. a lot of the things that are happening that you can actually change you can change at city hall at your state house. it can't just be fighting white supremacists in person. i think it has to be dismantling a system and institution of white supremacy and that runs throughout the government. >> wesley, jenna. >> that's it? we're done? >> race conversation. >> but you can come back any time. >> really good to see you guys.
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fenway park. the same reaction. the 17-year-old pitcher and his unwitting target had a reunion of sorts last night. demarco morgan was there. demarco. >> 17-year-old was on the mound in massachusetts once again thursday night at a cambridge charity game but this time he was aiming at photographer on purpose as he perched behind home plate. his pitches last night were far better than his throw at boston's fenway park the night before. that was the cerimonial first pitch. the game mhonoring the impossibe dream team red sox. >> i was in between throwing it hard and lobbing it in there and it slipped out of my hand and in my mind i went uh-oh. jordan hit a very unintended target. he captured this image just
before the faithful moment of contact. >> was in shock at first and i covered my face because i didn't want to laugh and then i saw he was okay and i was like sorry about that. i talked to him outside of fenway and he said he was okay. i didn't quite get him clean. it wasn't that accurate. >> indeed, he soon tweeted thank the lawd it was just a bit outside. jordan has a long history with fenway park throwing out the first pitch five times now. an inspiration to fans and players a like. when he was 2 he was diagnosed with a bone and soft tissue cancer that effects mostly children and teenagers. >> did you ever think you would be where you are today? >> no, definitely not. when i first was diagnosed the long-term survival rate was five years and i'm going on 13 right now. >> today jordan is cancer free. >> it's to inspire people to help others because he just even in one of the most embarrassing moments in his life he's
laughing about it and joking about it. >> at some point did you laugh? >> i did. i didn't want to go back up to my seats because everyone sitting around me was having a ball about it. laughing about it. >> no pun intended, right? >> no. >> for cbs this morning, cambridge, massachusetts. >> it's always a good story behind that picture. >> it's good that you can laugh about it because it looks so crazy and the guy hit talking higher today. he's not laughing so much. >> he's fine. >> everybody around here is talking about the eclipse and some are just so excited they can't help but break out in song. ♪ ♪ i need you more tonight ♪ and i need you more than eveve ever ♪ >> guys you were good. >> we were not good. >> super spontaneous too. >> the good thing is how long
charlie was involved. >> please cut to charlie. >> i don't these two women. i'm not listening to them. he was like are they still here? >> yes. >> he should have joined in. >> up next a look back at everything that happened. you're watching cbs. i want to keep watching this. >> you can see charlie sitting over there in the corner. i don't know those two. the who are these people?
the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine.
more is all i want. >> your wish is our command. that does it for us. as we leave you, let's look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. >> i think both sides are to blame. >> president trump put himself in a politically complicated decision to appear to defend the alt-right. >> you had a group on the right
who was violent but also on the left. >> we don't know what kicked off the violence but it's clear elements from both sides have shown up for a fight. >> people have come together to stand. >> it's a message wall. look what we found. a beautiful memorial in honor of heather heyer. >> police say there is a group of twists two behind two attacks. >> hundreds of bars loanians have turned up clapping and chanting i am not afraid. >> do you think it's made the situation better or worse? >> i think worse. >> just over there north korea has thousands of pieces of artillery pointed at the south. record amounts of coca mea s s coindication could be heading to the u.s.
justin thomas winning his first victory. >> taylor swift winning her first civil suit against a radio host she says groped her. >> i would just like to point out i have remained silent and i would like my gold star. >> patty's not cueing correctly. >> come monday, this telescope was pointed directly at the eclipse. >> you definitely want to get the right glasses for that one. >> save your asses. >> save your what? >> glasses. >> or save both. >> where are you going for the eclipse? >> should i go to your house at bell fort? >> oh, that would be the perfect place. >> norah, we're all invited. >> just show up. >> then i actually start to -- >> do you do anything that's sexual? >> i never have sex on the first
season. ♪ i feel good >> guess who we found right here in yellow? >> i'm here. i'm back. i'm really glad to be back. >> we sent a posse to find you. >> did you miss me? >> i did. >> gayle, did you know charlie would open the show and say gayle and norah are still off?% >> gayle and norah are still there. ♪ every now and then i fall apart and i need you more tonight ♪ ♪ and i need you more than ever ♪ >> charlie, any vacation you have upcome dog you want to forfeit it so we can all make being together last? >> no. >> okay. we tried. ♪ nothing i can do it's a tellal eclipse of the heart ♪ . >> charlie's like, oh, god, go away, go away, leave me alone.
has died. it happened last night at taylor and seventh street in san jose.. one person has been de good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. two off-duty oakland firefighters have been shot, one has died. it happened last night at taylor and 7th street in san jose. one person has been detained but police are looking for more suspects. raiders cornerback sean smith may be sitting out this weekend's game against the rams. he was arrested yesterday in pasadena. the 30-year-old is facing assault charges after allegedly attacking his sister's boyfriend last month. service for the north bay smart train is expected to start august 25. commuters will be able to catch trains at penn station from san rafael to the sonoma county airport. this is expected to ease traffic on highway 101. we'll have more on traffic and weather in just a moment.
we continue to monitor this fatal accident that has shut down both directions of highway 4. this is out near discovery bay at tracy boulevard where the closure is set up. use tracy boulevard or byron highway as the alternate. chp remains on the scene of an earlier truck fire that still has one lane closed along southbound 680 right at marshview road. expect delays 34 minutes from 80 on down to marina vista. a new accident just as you are heading northbound 101 near
vista point heading across the golden gate bridge. you will be slow northbound. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. good morning, all right, san jose, looking like some clearing going on there. the sun is going to come out and the inland temperatures are going to be warmer than what we're used to in fact. but average temperatures because we have high pressure in store for the weekend along the coast though unfortunately just another gray kind of day? this is a live look at cliff house. temperatures concord 61, oakland 56, livermore 64. san jose a warm 68. here's the wind speeds right now between 5 to 10 miles per hour. not too crazy yet but this afternoon, some of the wind gusts could reach up to 25 to35 miles per hour. a northwest wind will flow through because we have low pressure to the east, high pressure to the west causing some swirling going on out there. here's your highs for the day. 88 for fairfield. 76 vallejo. 84 santa rosa. those of you excited for the 9ers game this weekend, well, clear skies, 72 will be that game time forecast. ♪
wayne: (imitating chewbacca) you got the car! - holy cow! wayne: you got the big deal! you won, now dance! ooh! cat gray's over there jamming the tunes. vamos a aruba! let's play smash for cash. - go big or go home! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? let's go. (cheers and applause) everybody have a seat. megan, how're you doing? - i'm doing really well. wayne: you are the cutest little butterfly that i've ever seen. - thank you so much. wayne: show everybody your wings. show everybody your wings. look at that, look at that.